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Content posted in December 2001
Elastomer gets sticky
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
New Santoprene grades adhere to a wide variety of substrates-without an adhesive
Hot Products
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How to predict fatigue life
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
Three methods of calculating total life, crack initiation, and crack growth
Engineers making a difference
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
Five engineers find the time to teach kids that engineering is cool
Product News
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
The display is the 'face' of your design
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
Knowing flat-panel display features can give designers more functionality in their products
Seals upgrade connectors
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12/17/2001  Post a comment
Re-engineered with seals, connectors can perform under harsh conditions
Focus on flexibility
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12/3/2001  Post a comment
Panavision engineers use CAD to design an award-winning movie camera that
Multi-axis robot hastens genetic research
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Linear motors and controllers enable fast, precise handling of DNA compounds
Contacts ensure precision, reliability
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Uniform contacts provide consistent operation and long life
Duckbill redesign enhances cap stability
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A shape change and mass reduction eliminate jar-closure component bounce as line-speed increases
Fluid Power
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Less friction, more speed
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A new coating helps professional racers get the most out of their cars




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Producing high-quality end-production metal parts with additive manufacturing for applications like aerospace and medical requires very tightly controlled processes and materials. New standards and guidelines for machines and processes, materials, and printed parts are underway from bodies such as ASTM International.
Engineers at the University of San Diego’s Jacobs School of Engineering have designed biobatteries on commercial tattoo paper, with an anode and cathode screen-printed on and modified to harvest energy from lactate in a person’s sweat.
A Silicon Valley company has made the biggest splash yet in the high-performance end of the electric car market, announcing an EV that zips from 0 to 60 mph in 3.4 seconds and costs $529,000.
The biggest robot swarm to date is made of 1,000 Kilobots, which can follow simple rules to autonomously assemble into predetermined shapes. Hardware and software are open-source.
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